This week the Loose Cannons and special guest Jay Clarke from thehorrorsection.com watch the 1971's I, Monster, starring the late great Christopher Lee and Peter Cushing.
This week the Loose Cannons watch The No Mercy Man, a 1973 revenge movie about a man who has absolutely no mercy for the bikers and carnies who've taken over his town.
This week the Loose Cannons watch Goodbye Uncle Tom, the ultra offensive 1971 film that critic Pauline Kael called “the most specific and rabid incitement to race war.”
This week the Loose Cannons watch the 1971 hockey romance Winter Comes Early (aka Face-Off). Is this Canuck classic worthy of the Cannon canon? Listen to find out.
This week the Loose Cannons sit down to discuss 1971's Death of a Hooker (aka Who Killed Mary Whats'ername?), a surprisingly tame procedural starring Red Buttons and Sam Waterston.
On this week's episode of Loose Cannons, Mathew Kumar and Justin Decloux talk about 1971's Crucible of Horror starring Michael Gough (Alfred from Batman).
This week the Loose Cannons return to the world of Swedish sexploitation to discuss 1971's Maid in Sweden.
We're celebrating the arrival of the Loose Cannons podcast on Dork Shelf with a very special interview. The Loose Cannons speak with filmmaker Hilla Medalia, the director of the documentary The Go-Go Boys: The Inside Story of Cannon Films.
It’s the Loose Cannon’s second dip into the Cannon archives with the discovery of a grimy VHS copy of Cannon’s even-grimier 1968 western The Wicked Die Slow.
The Loose Cannons hit the first horror in the Cannon canon—Cauldron of Blood, aka Blind Man’s Bluff, “starring” Boris Karloff.
Guess what the Loose Cannons learned today! Not much, to be honest—not even enough to stop accidentally calling this movie Guess Who’s Coming to Dinner? because it’s an easy mistake to make, ok?
We return with episode five of Loose Cannons… but shouldn't this have been episode one? Yes, as promised, your hosts have returned to review the previously considered lost first Cannon release ever, The Love Rebellion.
The Loose Cannons finally hit a film they feel they can unreservedly recommend—John G. Avildsen’s proto-vigilante flick/thoughtful rumination on class and race in early 1970s America, Joe!
Excitement for the Loose Cannons as after two doses of grimy Swedish sexploitation we hit a ‘real’ movie from a ‘real’ director: Alejandro Jodorowsky’s debut, Fando y Lis!
The Loose Cannons return with Joseph W. Sarno’s follow-up to Inga, the awkwardly titled To Ingrid, My Love, Lisa.